Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 21, 1962 · Page 8
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Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 8

Lake Charles, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 21, 1962
Page 8
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Charles American Press AMUSEMENTS AND ARTS BAROQUE MASTERPIECES Veteran Belgian Violinist Records Bach's Sonatas BACH: SONATAS AND PAR- TITAS FOR SOLO VIOLIN — Arthur Grnmianx, vfolfn (Philips Stert-o, 2-12" records, PHS 2-906). Arthur Grumiaux. the veteran Belgian violinist, is known to United States music lovers through his many recordings for the Epic label. Since the Philips company of the Netherlands has entered the American record market on its own, and dispensed with its distribution agreement with Epic, Grumiaux will now be found on the Philips label in this country. This two-record set of Bach's sonatas and partitas is Grumiaux' •first for the new label in this country, but the style of playing is familiar. Grumiaux has always been noted for his beautiful, smooth tone and his self-effacing musical full of a wonderfully effusive warmth. The recording was made with Grumiaux' Stradivarius violin, "Ex-General D u p o n t 1727," so called' because it was once the property of a French general. A short history of the instrument is given in the jacket notes. The jacket itself is worth a word or two. The cover is decorated with designs of Venetian gros- point lace. The jacket notes include an essay on the music, and a facsimile of part of Bach's original manuscript, which Grumiaux utilized during the recordings. All things considered, this is quite an album — and to cap the climax, it offers all the music on two discs, rather than on the usual three. SCHUBERT: SONGS — Gerard taste. He has expended his lal-! Souzay, baritone: DaHon Baldwin, American pianist Dalton Baldwin provides able accompaniment. SCHUBERT AND BRAHMS SONGS—Vienna Choir Boys (Philips Stereo, PHS 900-002). This record displays the capacities of the Vienna boys' choir, a justly famous children's group. The boys sing choruses and solo songs from Brahms and Schubert. Included are Forelle, Das Dorf- chen, Psalm 23 and An die Musik of Schubert, and a collection of Brahms love songs. The treble voices seem to be more successful in achieving the spirit and meaning of Schubert than of Brahms. FRENCH OVERTURES — Detroit Symphony orchestra; Paul Paray, conductor (Mercury Stereo, SR-90247). ents in playing the music exactly' P' an ° (Philips Stereo, PHS 900- as the composer wanted it played, I 007). in contrast to the flashy style This is the fifth in a series of overture albums prepared for Gerard Souzay is another inter- j Mer ^ury by ebullient Paul Paray adopted by many of today's'art-1 national artist making his Philips !anci his Detroit orchestra. isls. Bach's solo violin works are not the easiest of music to perform. There are two other complete versions available, but this is the first stereo recording. One still wonders about stereo recordings for solo instruments, but evidently the customers want stereo or nothing. The performances here are in keeping with the Grumiaux tradition — competent, disciplined, and debut this month. Souzay's last album (on another label) was a marvelously shaped recital of Debussy songs. The singer here proves that he is equally at home in the German repertory. The new disc contains 22 Schubert songs, including many old favorites — Forelle, Heindenroe- slein, Doppelgaenger, Erlkoenig— plus a heard. number that are seldom Not many conductors are Paray's peer in bringing to life the bounce and passion of Gallic music, as he proves once more. This album contains the overtures to Herold's "Zampa," Auber's "The Crown Diamond," Thomas' "Mignon" and "Raymond," Boieldiue's "La Dame Blanche" and Adam's "If I Were King." Rousing sound is the equal of the rousing music. —STAGEY. -Junior tefiters Quit en- SIGHT GOES WESTERN — Dallas policeman George Kent unlimbers his guitar before going on the job as jailer at a police substation. Kent, who has been on the force 4Vz years, will give up his police job to devote full lime to western music. He has made a number of records already. (AP Wirephofo). New Movies Feature Brifish Naval Mutinies 'New 7 Ness Ahead /or I TV Viewers | By CYNTHIA LOWRY ! AP Television-Radio Writer j HOLLYWOOD (AP) — When in- trepdi Eliot Ness and his "Untouchables" shoot their way back i on the nation's television screens jthis fall, we may have a difficult : time recognizing our hero. CROSSWORD PUZZLE Over the summer, they've been HOLLYWOOD — This will be a j The third is "Mutiny on the Bonn- busy humanizing Eliot, who, if trying autumn at the movies fority." you remember, was a hard-eyed, . . humorless zealot relentlessly pur- bslinov \v;is producer-di old British naval buffs. Peter Most sensitive spot in the histo-1 d i r e c t o r of ''Billy Budd,"l] y ry of the Royal Navy is the year 1797. brink of its Heroic Age- year of the two fleet-wide mutinies at Spithead and the Nore, which British historians generally skip or pass over lightly. Coming up are two full-scale Cinemascope productions touching both episodes, and a third dc;a!inn with the same embarras- s'nq ronditi'ms which sparked them. The first two are Herman Melville s "Billy Budd," which created a iurore in London when presented as an opera by Benjamin Britten, and "Damn the Defiant." laid aboard a mutiny-threatened warship of Nelson's fleet immediately following the More. He plays her captain, with Robert Ryan her lash-wielding master-al-arms, and new British discovery Terence Stamp as the young sailor of the title role. Melvyn Douglas also stars. suing evil-doers of the 1930s, most- 'uns connected in some way with Frank Nitti. According to authoritative re- i ports, during the vacation period, Ness' long feud with Milti quietly j came to an end. In fact, it is \ probable that we won't ever see j or hear again that big, burly ACUOPS 1. At a distance K. Proceeded 9. Electric unit 12. Oreen 13. Tn a line 14. Extinct N. Zealand bird 15. God of the sea 17.Account entries 19. Depiction of the beautiful ZO.Amer. Indians 21. Color 24. Town In Alaska 2T,. Make dull 2R. General fight 27. Afternoon tub.) 23. Seaweed 30. Mechanical tiar 31. Constellation 32. Fnr 33. Waxed 34. Measures of distance S5. Cereal "K. Lar^e dipper 37. Wanderlnp 30. Watch pocket <n. Disgrace 41. Scene •I.'. Macmlllan'n house number 46. T.onp narrow opening 4S. Ooddess of discord <(!>. Tal<e food 50. Baited clay 51-r'lov DOWN 1. Mass, cans 2. Kxclaniatlon 3. Mountain peak 4. Sell to the consumer 5. Desire «. Hefoi-e 7. .lap. tlrnnia S. Tornado 9. Last Or. letter in. Residence 1 I. Qviantlty Ifi. Vnse IS. Win :n. lyiibricatcd 21. Location 2'J. Ktllble tuher III. Malt drink -4. Lucky number 43. Kiver Island Hi. Deserve 44. Employ 27. Paro 47. Island off 2S. Small particle York (ab.) 30. L-MSt f:it "1. Went first :;:!. stuff 34. Allegories "."i. Concede 36. Tennis stroke 37. Anc-ient It. family 38. Fifth satellite of Saturn ."!). Destiny 41. Sesame QUESTION: Why is my reflection in a spoon upright on only one side? * * * ANSWER: Hank and Wanda disagree, but actually both ar« fight. A mirror reflects a beam of light back according to the angle the beam takes as it strikes the mirror. As you see with a straight mirror (below) the light rays go In and come right tack so you look natural. But Hank Is.looking Into the spoon as It curves In. Follow the dotted lines from the boy's chin la the center diagram. Because of the mirror's curve the ray from his chin strikes at an angle and so is thrown off at another angle as you can see by following the dotted line. This brings the chin up where the top of the head should be. In the same way the ray from the top of the boy's head bounces off the mirror to the point where the chin should be. With a chin on top and the top of the head below, naturally the image is reversed and the boy sees himself upside down. Wanda Is look- Ing on the outside of the spoon as shown in the third diagram. The rays come back without reversing her, but because of the curve, they are thrown around and this makes her Image distorted even if it is right side up. » « * FOR YOU TO DO: Polish a large tablespoon so that it is like a mirror, then look in the curve of th« inside and see all the distortions you can get by tipping it back, forth, and sideways. Then hold up your hand, wlggla your fingers and you will get a real shock at what you see. Q-zi » * • 0*1. (Andrew Carnara of Woonsocket, R. I., wins $10 for this question. Mail yours on a postcard to Junior Editors in car* of this newspaper,) 19 n 45 49 n itf 1 3S 33 JO io 2fa 47 24 39 36 8-2 34 48 5; m 4Z Z7 45 28 44 Stars 'Out of Hand', Says Actor Crisp Writers Club Meeting Set For Tonight A reorganization meeting of ths Lake Charles Writers club has been announced for 7:30 tonight at the Lake Charles public library. All persons interested in writ* ing, either as a hobby or a profession, have been invited to attend the meeting, according to spokesmen. Election of officers and drafting of a program of activities will be the highlights of the meeting. Restaurant Owner Conks Thief Over Head With Pistol RICHMOND, Va. (AP)-Queenie Jones looked on in astonishment while an unarmed customer rifled the cash register in her restaur* ant. She walked up to the man and demanded her money back. Ha refused to hand it over. Mrs. Jones got her pistol and conked him on the head. Police arrived to find George Franklin Spears, 45, sitting in a booth in tht restaurant-holding his aching head. He was charged with petty larceny and held under $5,000 bond. By BOB THOMAS AP Movie-Television Writer i star — then i stupid. somebody is being HOLLYWOOD (AP) — When Donald Crisp talks about the movie business, Hollywood might well listen., "The whole thing has gotten out of hand. People like Frank Sinatra are not just stars any more; they are moguls. I just don't think It's not merely because Crisp ! stars are lna t important. Answer in Classified Section . . . "In the new shows there prob- is the captain | ably W011 - t even be one ' vil . winch takes place * OPEN 12:45 * Now Showing EDWARD SMALL mm Jaelf ! AKTA8COPE ICHnlCOlOn Starts Thursday FOR THE WHOLE WORLD TO ENJOY1 TECHNICOLOR' • tts hu, >i*^.«i. 14 nliurf h NM «U MMn b.1 This engagement Children 35o Sir Alec in "Defiant," at the same time, and Dirk Bogarde handles the whip. The Bounty saga, starring Mar- Ion Brando, Trevor Howard, and Richard Harris, occurs a decade earlier, but its motivation is also brutal treatment of British naval seamen bv their officers. TOP TEN (Best-selling records of Ihe week based on The Cash Box Magazine's nationwide survey.) LOCO-MOTION, Little Eva. BREAKING UP IS H A R D TO DO, Sedaka ROSES ARE RED, Vinton YOU'LL LOSE A GOOD THING, Lynn SEALED WITH A KISS, Hylond AHAB THE ARAB, Stevens THE WAH-WATUSI, Orlons SHEILA, Roe TWIST AND SHOUT, Islcy Brothers THINGS, Dorin Open PALACE.,, HE 9-240C LAST TIMES TODAY DOUBLE FEATURE HORROR THAT CAME IN THE NIGHT! JANET BLAIR-PETER WYNGARDE A MIIUOW IAUGH5 I 9/MNbSM CRgog" CAROLYN JONES • WUir • DOLORES HMU HE whispered an ABC stoolic who knows the Inside picture. "They are going to start telling stories through Ness' eyes, from his viewpoint." This is going to mean quite a few changes. For one thing, Ness, who apparently never had a home j life but just lived in his office and 'existed on cardhoard-flavored coffee and drugstore sandwiches is soon to acquire a wife. We will not see her, according to the plan, but Ness will occasionally take time off from tracking down wrong-doers to telephone home. Most'drastic of all , the changes mean that we'll see our Eliot as a living, breathing human with faults and imperfections instead of an epic figure of righteous vengeance. In one forthcoming episode, he will be so fright ?d by an explosion of a hand grenade that he'll suffer a case of psychosomatic blindness — "Even though they didn't know what to call it, in those days," amended our m-jY° r ' c formant. j and '62 Miss America Files Application To Enter College NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP)-The reigning Miss America, Maria Flet.aer of Asheville, N.C., has applied for admission to Vanderbilt University. Registrar William 0. Balls confirmed Sunday that her applica- ion is being considered. Only about one out of seven women applciants enter Vandcrbilt under the private school's limited enrollment. Miss Fletcher was graduated from A. C. Reynolds High School in Asheville wilh a 93 average, she was a dancer with the Radio City Music Hall Rockettes in New before winning her crown a $10,000 college scholarship. NIGHTLY SUNDAYS Aim Serving 6:00 * 10:00 1:00 ^ 9:00 CHILDREN BREAKFAST, LUNCH oatf DINNERS ADULTS $2.95 ... $1.50 A'UCartc I 90 EAST It'l HE FREE OUR GIFT TO YOU HEG. $3.95 VALUE 5x7 PORTRAIT of your child—all this week. Age 1 mo. to 6 yrs. 10 'til 5. George Theriot's Grocery 2200 Ryan WEDNESDAY MENU Delicious NEW ENGLAND DINNER Cabbage, Potatoes, Carrots, Beets ... 69e Onion T-BONE STEAK with French Fries, Kings, Lettuce-Tomato Salad, Rolls with butter Both Served with Tea and Coffee LAMBERT'S CAFETERIA 91$ RYAN ST. CARLOAD SLOO CARLOAB $1.00 FEATUKES RUN ONE TIME ONLY—COME EARLY SHOW TIME: 7:30—MB. ROBERTS AT 8:00 ON THE SCREEN!; H IHE HAPPIEST FlAYTHATEVER PLAYED' Mister Roberts; THIS FEATURE I WANT TO LIVE AT 10:00 SUSAN HAYWARD in the true story or Barbara Grahgm-vyh<jj« murder trial shocked the world! Heir to Newspaper Empire Remarries LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) George R. Hearst, 58, oldest son of the late publisher William Randolph Hearst, has married his sixth wife for the second time. Hearst and his wife, Rosalie, were wed July 16, 1960, in Juarez, Mexico. The couple were rewed here Sunday. They said they wanted to be remarried in the United States. They live in Palm Springs, Calif. has served as a film actor longer than anyone else. He started at $3.50 per day in 1906, though he playfully claims it was his father who made those early flickers. He has another credential as elder statesman to the film industry. As adviser to A. P. Giannini, he helped finance movies during their formative years. "Without the Bank of Italy i now Bank of America), the movie business would never have grown to what it became," said Crisp. The actor is now making his "Somebody has got to blow the whistle. Somebody has got to stay on the set and say, 'No, you can't spend $5 million for that sequence; we'll find some other way to gel the point across.' " 'Cleopatra' could have been made for $7',i million right here in Hollywood. Instead of throwing all the emphasis on Liz Taylor, you could have given the role to an unknown and let the story carry the picture." He said the star system readied the point of inanity when the laic 428lh film, "Spencer's Mountain," G c jn his mature and he paused for some reflcc- ,,, ac cli n ™.,u;., rt !„.,„ „„ ,u_ lions on the stale of Ihe induslry. "1 think the star syslem has gotten out of hand," he commented. "When you have a star running up the bill for one movie to $26 million by stubbornness—and I am referring to 'Mutiny on the | Bounty' — then something is terribly wrong. "When a picture like 'Cleopatra' requires $70-80 million to pay off — partly because of one was still making love on Ihe screen lo young girls. Instead of fashioning the industry around the lalcnls of a few names, Crisp ad- vocaled a return to hard-headed business ladies. If the stars don't go along, drop them. Hit No. First Lake Charles Drive-In Showing STREETOFMYSTERY! Hit No. 2 at 9:10—Sinner! Elmer Gantry Wants You Bum LANCASTER • JEAN SIMMONS FOR ADULTS ONIV No Children Under 16 Admitted Unless fccom- • in 8INCUIR UWI8 • fc^ gy| I EiWERGJtfmrc h • AL KURTZ SAYS: SEE ME FOR "BACK TO SCHOOL" LOANS OB FOB ANY WORTHWHILE PURPOSE • EDUCATION • FALL FIX-UP • MEDICAL Loans Made To All Working Men and Women $25 to $1000 On Furniture, Auto or Signature "THE WORKING MAN'S FRIEND" Al Kurtz Lake Charles Finance Service, Inc. iOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED 919 RYAN ST. HE 3-8251 Instead of being nagged by an unemployment problem, West Germany is worried about the possibilities of an acute labor shortage. HE 6-2503 LAST TIMES TODAY ••jERINWAlOSp.akiio.oi"" KeMiNGWaYS ADWNTURESOF AtOUNGMAN CllMBViASeooBCOLOn byOE LUXf MARTIN Rin ^H^. AIHoiWR Starts Wed. | COtUUBIH PICTURES presents I A FRED KOHLMAR-RICHARD OUINE PRODUCTION" kiM • • JAck «»llONElJEFfRIES-ESTEllEWINWOOD 'creenplay by URRY GELBART and BLAKE EDWARDS HI n i««) tn uMGtn SHMP Produced by FRED KOHLMAR am* Oirecled by RICHARD QUINE mamm Heating TRIM.WALL HEATER or FLOOR FURNACE Have comfortable central-type heat even if you have rto basement, We have WALL, HEATERS and FLOOR FURNACES that take up NO living space. Wide choice of models, SAVE on gas bills. Have ample, healthful haat. SAVE $40 World's ONLYBondtd Heating lint . by |HQ Wir. rinty Band, utuid by Triv»leii Indtmnlty Co., h»rt(ord,Conn. Single or Dull-will HeiUri floor Fgrnicu l«r tviry li« torn. BY AN ST. HE 6-7515

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